Chicago manual of style, 16th ed. (2010) is a preferred style manual for academic research in the Humanities and Social Sciences. Use the online version, or the print version in Stauffer Reference (Ref Z253 .U69 2010). See other style guides under Citing sources.
MLA style manual and guide to scholarly publishing, 3rd ed. (2008) is another recommended style manual for Art History. Check the print version in Stauffer Library - Reference Collection (Ref PN147 .G444 2008)
Chapter in an edited book (Chicago style):
Hoeniger, Cathleen Sara. “Restoring Raphael.” In The Cambridge companion to Raphael, edited by Marcia B. Hall, 276-305. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2005.
To find in QCAT, search by Title Exact (ignore initial article): Cambridge companion to Raphael
Journal article citation (Chicago style):
Callen, Anthea. “Doubles and desire: anatomies of masculinity in the later nineteenth century”, Art History 26, no. 5 (Nov 2003): 689-99.
To find in QCAT, search by Journal Title Exact: Art History
Queen's Library guide: Citing sources
Queen's Library guide: Citation management
Queen's Library guide: Citing and Citation managers
American Anthropological Association (AAA) style guide is downloadable as a PD
Student Academic Success Services (SASS), located in Stauffer Library, comprises Learning Strategies and the Writing Centre to help with brainstorming ideas, creating outlines, improving grammer and style, and thesis statements. Book an appointment for a one-on-one consultation or check out the Centre's Writing Handouts/Tip Sheets.
Reflection means taking some time to examine your thoughts, beliefs, values, attitudes and assumptions about your understanding of a topic, a situation or problem. The key questions in reflective thinking are how? and why? rather than just what? In reflective writing, students are asked to write down their personal thoughts.
Reflective Writing (University of Leeds)
Reflective Writing (Royal Roads University)
A bibliography avoids plagiarism and gives credibility to research. Pay attention to details when creating citations. Strive for consistency and accurate information, so interested readers can follow up on citations for reading or further research.
Evaluating your sources is a crucial step of the research process. You need to evaluate carefully each source to determine its appropriateness and quality.
It is particularly important to evaluate information that you find on the Web. Because there are no rules and anyone can post a page on the Web, you will have to determine whether the web site is of value. Go to Evaluating Web Sources (CRAAP Test) for specific criteria used to analyze websites.
Check our Distinguishing Scholarly Journals from Other Periodicals page in order to evaluate periodicals by looking at their content, purpose, and intended audience.